Publish date:

February 3, 1964 Table Of Contents

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Table of Contents

PIKAKE, PRIVACY AND THE PACIFIC

By Peter Griffith

Back Door Bird

A Bird That Blew in the Back Door

While bird watchers had their binoculars down, the cattle egret sneaked quietly into the U.S. and made itself at home

By John O'Reilly

Mad To Win

THEY MUST STAY MAD TO WIN

Chicago's Black Hawks set a new style of rough, tough hockey to lead the NHL. Now the other teams are catching on and, as the bruises and penalties mount, the Hawks must fight harder than ever

THE 28-MILLION-DOLLAR DEAL

High finance and hard infighting went into the acquisition of an unprecedented pro football TV package last week, presenting most major sports with the happy prospect of a new golden age

By William Leggett

Fritz Crisler

THE MAN WHO CHANGED FOOTBALL

The return of the two-platoon game pleased Fritz Crisler of Michigan, who invented it. Now he has more changes in mind for a college sport he has influenced profoundly

By Gerald Holland

Acapulco Race

A RACE CAN BE A CRUISE

NEW BOAT SEEKS SPEED THROUGH LUXURY

The way Real Estate Man Jim Kilroy sees it, a pampered crew is an efficient crew. And to prove the point he has built 'Kialoa,' designed to win the forthcoming race by keeping its crewmen fat and happy

By Hugh Whall

Bop De Bop

HERE COMES CHOLLY BOP DE BOP BOP

Unquestionably the most colorful basketball official in the game, Charley Eckman may also be the best. He regularly overrules the rule book to run the game on 'guts and judgment,' encouraging some players, bawling out others, yet earning the respect of all of them

By Frank Deford

People

PEOPLE

Motor Sports

Rallying fast, Paddy's wagon beat them all

After a cold start in Minsk, Paddy Hopkirk, an Irishman from Belfast, got hot in the Alps. Defying Iron Curtain border guards, Fords, SAABs, good weather and the experts, he drove impeccably to win the Monte Carlo

By Paul Evan Ress

Golf

A deeper lie requires a different swing

By Jack Nicklaus

To The Stars

STEPS TO THE STARS

Following the command of the family's heraldic motto, an aging Oregon rancher named John Day has overcome middle-age erosion to set speed records on mountains, bag big game in Alaska and come within hailing distance, or at least so he hopes, of a place on a U.S. Olympic ski team

By Huston Horn

Basketball's Week

Basketball's Week

By Mervin Hyman

For The Record

A roundup of the sports information of the week

Acknowledgments

ACKNOWLEDGMENTS

FACES IN THE CROWD

19th Hole: The Readers Take Over

19TH HOLE: THE READERS TAKE OVER

Departments

LETTER FROM THE PUBLISHER

By Sidney L. James

SCORECARD